The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Tuesday, June 2, 1936
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 2,1936 9lg»n* tHpper 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD & WALLER, Publslwrs entered aa Second class Matter at the Postoffice at 41ffOna, town, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION •1030 •MEMBER- SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSCTH CO.: One Year, in Advance $1.50 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly In advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, 35« PER INCH ComjKwltion, 5 cents per inch extra "l/*t (be people know (he troth and the conn. try to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. WANTS SHOW-DOWN WITH -MUSSOLINI Argon tine in South An.erk'a, one of the smaller powers without any army or navy of consequence, has demanded that the League of Nation* have a fhow-down with Mussolini in regard to Ethiopia, and show a little hnck-bone that ha* herelofore been sadly lacking in dealing with nations inclined to war. Argentine proposes that .-some time during; June a special session of the League be held at Geneva to consider the conquest of Ethiopia by Mussolini and to decide the course to be pursued by the League. The unarmed countries arc greatly perturbed at the rape of Ethiopia by the Italians, as It shows how helpless they would be if attacked by n great power, with the League sitting supinely by and allowing them to be gobbled up. Argentine hints that she will resign from the League unless something is done in curbing Mussolini in Ethiopia. Japan Is having its way with China in the far East and the League is either helpless or afraid to do anything. England Is the only country to show any backbone in the Ethiopian matter and other countries In the League were too timid to back England up and give an ultimatum to Mussolini. In fact the League appeared like a lot of timid 'old ladies and Mussolini paid but scant attention to Its pronouncements. It should have called Mussolini's bluffs and enforced its threatened "sanctions." It was the only way to command respect. But the fear of a general European war was too great and It allowed Mussolini to get away with his bluff just as he had reckoned. The League has proven to be ineffective, and will gradually fade out of the picture, we think. IOWA FARMERS WILL NOT SHOOT SANTA CLAL'S Senator Couzens of Michigan the other day indicated that he was going to support President Roosevelt for re-election and gave some reasons why. Senator Couzens, who Is perhaps the wealth- Jest man in congress, is a good republican and chairman of the powerful inter-state commerce and banking and currency committees. It seems that Senator Couzens views President Roosevelt as very many of the republicans of the middle west judge him. "I realize',' Senator Couzens said, "That many Rooseveltian policies are Impossible: that many of his advisors are impractical theorists; that administratively his system is terrible; but be is the only president in my time who ever has had a heart throb of sympathy with the under-privileged—the common man. He has plans that won't work, but they can be licked into workability, at least they're a start." Senator Couaenc, though v*ry rich, has a record lor taking the side of the under dog, and is above cheap partisan politics. It would seem that the Iowa farmer without regard to party could easily support Roosevelt as the only president, who has recognized the middle west and tried to benefit conditions in the middle west. Some of his schemes may have been visionary and impractical but when Iowa farmers have a real friend in the White House it is safe to nay they will hesitate to vote him out. President Roosevelt hits been very extravagant in many things but the money he has spent has been placed with the common people, Bnd there has been no ninety million dollar loans to person"I 'riend.i, like that made to Charley Urtwe* during the Hoover administration. Iowa will go for President /'.';<•. -,-\< It m .1 fall, and don't you forget it. Then will havt- ID !><• n !</ n.i re boondoggling arid the huildiriit u! u lot inori- '.shelter belts" before t).f Iowa l.irmi-r 'aUfi his gun and goes out ..in,; fur Karita (,'laiiM. Nobody \\iiuld \Vurk .Spencer N'ewv-Htrald. iJr. T(,wns«nd's scheme l.'i unworkable !»•< ;IUM_- >1' tin. ci.untry can't pnsiih- ly pay cvciy |.erhi.n ovci <\:> <UOO a month und retire i:s national debt, <J> and even if it < <mld, >*'>0 a llllilltll Iri too lllljrtl It, pity. How many WUIllllc-iK Bonn end daughters woulil be living oft the old foiK.i if Mich a law Were passed, no one knows, provided, of coui.il-, that when we .say ?2(>J we mean \2lt\. OiaiK cs are none of our <h>llar.-j would be worth very much hy that time. f/ive u.i a ...tne arid ^tn.-.ltjli; p'-n^ioil law. 'Jive us a law that i> workable. Unit, i ;>n h,.- Mnan<-cil, !ha! won't t'j.srup! our wnole ,_•< </;</,nu« Not-np, and we'll support it lioin hell tu Ijieukfa.sl, uut *»)'! a month -well, whij'.s ^omg t j ijo Die •.vi'iiil.s vvoili, ami why.' I'rintiiiK I'rt ••>» Money liad W«-i>.-,icr City J',nu,.,l: fiYrinany i.;:-uc<J 41)0 (juiiitilhun marks when lining /n^; in wild and un- i out rolh ft uiiiation, ;inr] ij,, ()el ,v ;n iii.-^iMcr seems In lini.k tin- Uiiil.d .Stales .vouid , / ti; thM extreme llilil the Kla/lt i-l.eriii,i lull, wt.i. n jiiu\l<k-'i fur S!- twi.uoo.ikjo in M.-W IMII ii-iu-y t'i i.i'.i• •' in ::uni iiinri- i;aK<-s. I,,-, a eua t..-d inn, I i,-, '! i, , i-iiiiiiii:> the Kieeruan-Journal of the 1:1:111 w ,o .v i., in the cellar and HfiaiU to come up .»;,ni.i 1-n f.-n m- A llirougll lli. loi,|. Anil Uc 'I'lldUKllt II a i I. .in ( ;»nip;.in Wi-hMi r I'liy l-'n i n:.ii. • r,.iriia! If ll,,- of U't: |n ih:- L.I., tjfi-n lo.-tl ;n .. n't leali/...- i 1 t,,- nailn:,.; 1:1,- i,, lt,W oflli i ll:, al.ii i all'll l.i'. with ol,| i inn- viyur .iii.l i . n.-j aiJIIll' of tllf .Illii', IJIK in.-:..' 1 (jfflt ela ^cll Lilly .-liuiilil i,. i dldate.-i will prohal/l, !• ;:.,|. !i-;<ieu 01. i: would- I apci .-. i liyh and elected and a ,-un.i- ot {lUJltlL'ul i alii,',!!;',!!.! . level. Tin radio iu«, the newspaj c-< 13 Ji -!•• >I.L - , To read h -I in i;i !:• vc thai ,-ul ...id t nv i an- oon illi i l ; i V ,ue Jake Is Running for President LuVerne News: We met Jake Freeh in Algona Monday and he informed us he was running for president. We told him that was about the only office he had not been a candidate for. Then we learned he could not be a candidate for that office, ns ho was born In France. So we are wondering if ..nnt is the reason. • • • Hurrah! And It's Leap Wnr, Too Mitchell County Press: Queer what we can lonrn from modern advertising; things we oldsters might have profited by 25 or 30 years ago. We used to think that girls had to be sought nfter—"won" was the way we put it In our gallant Innocence. But we were wrong. According to these new revealing ads girls are thinking all the time of nothing but getting men. They're constantly fighting such problems as pimply skin, coffee nerves, skinniness or obesity, lack-lustre teeth, bad breath, rough hands, unruly hair and a myriad other things with the sole object of hooking some fellow (or fellows). And they must wash out their undies every night in the wash-bowl, and their stockings must be just so to give the necessary allure to their legs. And by no means can they work over a hot stove, or wrestle with an old-fashioned washing machine, for that impairs their pep and vivacity! The right laundry sonp is Important, too. All for the same end—to build up sex appeal. Had we boys known how desperately the girls were yearning for our attentions, how different it might have been; what a time we could have had. No need of toning down our behavior; refrain from indelicacy in speech, and try to create an impression of moral character. Nor to build up a living income. Had we but known we could have merely kept ourselves shaved smoothly, smothered out sweat with lifebuoy, brightened our teeth with droppings from the grindstone, glossed up our hair with axle grease, tanned ourselves . . . and cut loose on every girl we met. What a time! • • • Are the People Being Fooled? Clarion Monitor: It is now stated that "The American Institute of Public Opinion", engaged in conducting a straw ballot, Is sponsored by a list of Iowa dailies. Further, that a former Iowa University student is conducting the survey. Attempt to find some one who voted a straw ballot hnr so far failed, although In two or three instances a small reward has been offered. It is hinted that this survey Is a piece of political propaganda. • • • The Nations Arm to Fight Pocahontas Democrat: The nations of the world continue to arm themselves at a feverish rate. This is true of each one of the seven leading powers, Including the United States. Some idea of what is going on can be secured by comparing armed plane strength in 1935 with expected strength by the first of next year. The r.even leading powers had 15,610 armed planes last year but will increase this total to 22,400 by next January. Moreover* further gains are planned for the following years. For example, in the total given for next year the United States is credited with 2,200 planes, whereas there is talk in Congress of providing the Army alone with 4,000 over a five- year period. Peaceyloving' citizens cf this country might as well understand that increasing armies, navies and air corps Indicates war ahead. The world situation is dangerous because of uncertainty regarding the intentions of several powerful nations. The threat cannot be met by passing resolutions, organizing peace parades, and staging strikes against war; nor can it be avoided, in our opinion, by the surrender of national or International rights. The prospect for peace is not encouraging 1 . While a majority of the people of the world are against war, it may be taken for granted that natiotmlisticH feeling will cause them to support their government in international attitudes, and, if the test comes, in warfare. W» doubt if the United States with its peace- loving people, can do anything atone to effectively safeguard Itself from the world peril. Whether the nations of the world, acting in concert, are able to cope with the menace remains to be tested. The League of Nations, as now operated and without, the support of powerful nations, has not been successful but its failure docs not preclude the success of n stronger organization in the future. • • » They Couldn't Buy Happiness Spencer Reporter: The inside stories of Alvin Karnis, Campbell. Mahan and Robinson, as now revealed, «re notable for this fact—that these public enemies could buy everything but happiness. Karpi.s, for example, rented the finest apartments. He had choice rugs and expensive furniture a/id ordered hothouse flowers daily for his living room. (Jood food and entertainment were at his command. But there was one thins he could never acquire escape from himself. Everywhere he turned he faced the demon of fear. It was laughing at him, taunting him, reminding him of the hot seat at the death house, telling him that every footstep outside the door was the law catching up with him. And. of course, the law did catch up with him. For Karpis was the biggest fool in the world—u Cool who thought lie could lick the game and then torget about it. • • • < OIK i-fiiiiiK 1'inh and (ianic Hull.von Free Press: Some of our sputtsmen who witneii.ied the test seining at Lost Island lake la.->t Monday. < -stint home scratching their heads ami wondering why a lead lint wu.s not lined on tin HI in to keep thu lower Hide of the net on the lake bottom. The answer .should be easy. They have been pulling the wool over our eyes on matter., concerning fish and game for the last 40 years and tins have gone .10 far with it that they 'hink we won't feel natural without .sleight-of- hand (rii ks. • • • Sa>s Fault Is Uitll tin- I'ublic .Spi-m er Itepurli-r. Whatever 1.1 the status of I r.v cnforci-rii'-nt in this <-uuntry. the (/ublic is get- ling much more than its due, in the opinion of Harold -Valiiau. a^.si.-,t.ant director of the federal itiircau of investigation. Mr Na'han told a ^roiip of < 'Icvcla/id educators rc'-i-ntly that l.i'.v enforcement in the United ,Stale.» i> v;i-ncialiy inf'-rior to that of many Kuropean loiintMt"?. bin that even M», Amcriran.s "are getting nioiv than thi-y dt iC-rve " "Moreovi-r. ' :-,.iy* Mr. Nathan, "until we arc w.ilin^ lo |,ay toi more than thu services of a night watchman loancsl ,a burglar he picks up rud-hand- ed. mil JatiMiMH A'lll imilinue to read in totals ap- p.tiling whi-n compared with those of other nations." The major < au-ic of crime, in other words, u the imiidibl.- noni I.a!,mre witii wtncli people regard it. Tin- pc ihant women of Kua.sia have been ordtr- • I to woil, .six day* a year on the roads. If they do well at it Stalin lets them have a. IL-W days'tvery • iiiniiiei to ic it up in :t roal mine.--New York .S m. The;,e L-I unomiat.i who think competition u bad 'lung never tried to get ntrvn-e from a man who iiad no competition, fjetroit Krt-c. i're.'ia. CLEARANCE SALE Kossuth County Plat Books At The Algona Upper Des Moines Office 28 Townships County Data Well Bound at $2.00 Formerly sold at $2.50 JSTRANGE and INTERESTING FACTS Fashions in behavior nave changed as much as styles In clothes since the 18th century. The proper attitude lor the gentlewoman of that period was that of ethereal languor, the inclination lo swoon at the slightest provocation, a perpetual state of delicate or it might be termed precarious health, the cultivation of a deathlike pallor. So universally accepted was this state of being that even the medicos of the time on their frequent ministrations lent serious as well as sympathetic ears to the imaginary symptoms of their ailing feminine patients. Humor finally came to rescue and sored the day for American women, as attested by present day robust fashions in health, equal suffrage, and activities on a par with men in business, professions, sports and many other forms of endeavor. Even man's exclusive pastime of war has been invaded by women. In several foreign countries regiments of women have been enlisted and trained in the art of modern warfare. CO-OPERATIVE FEATURES, Inc. FENTON SCHOOLS HOLD FINE CLOSING PROGRAM AND BASEBALL GAME TheMcm About Town Says A friend of E. W. Luaby, after seeing State street in its present condition is sure that the prediction of Ex-President Hoover is about to come true here, "Grass growing in the main street." • 9 • About that time a garden nprang up in the front of Joe Bloom's Btorc. The idea conceived by Bud Zender was augmented by passersby. A small plot was roped off, onion sets and other plants set out, a scare crow erected with Joe's coat hanging on a garden tool and a sign placed In it reading, "Coast to Count needs grow anywhere." For good measure Tlnk Wright toued a rack full of flower seeds into the plot. Frank MatheH wait looking for Dave Leffcrt to furnish grass seed for the purpose of making a lawn in front of State's. A rake and garden hone are in readiness and tt (rew of hoys is waiting to go to work on the project. SOUK- twenty-five or thirty boys niid Kirls took an outini; in Hwim- iiiing in thu .soft water pond la.st Thursday. While ull had fun the ficcummodatiori.s were not <t the he.-it The girls used the shi-l'.er of big tree for a bathhouse and the hoys found the bridge and tin old sand hole for their convenience. A councilman in I)e» .Moinc* i* going to propose it three dollar tax on bicycles. While a tax like that will deprive Korne kids of a good American custom of riding bicycles they might as well get used to it for they are going to inherit a greater obstacle ill unpaid bills to lie met by taxes. Is there going lo be anything left in this country untaxed? < Editor's Note—Death und taxes are the two inevitable* of life l. • • * Kd l.oi-biit, better known ait Trinket at .Swift's where he is employed, approached a lady's car for the purpose ot carrying eggs from it into the plant. He turned the cur door knob and pulled it open. The door dropped off and landed on Kd's chin. And now when Kd is been examining hinges on car doors he is only playing lafe and not being curious. • • * l.lttle Ralph llagg i* starting the school vacation in a peeved attitude with intermittent crying spells. Kalph attended school without un absent day or a dingle tardiness for the nine months and then was denied the certificate usually given for such achievements. His teach- tr informed him that "It was such an unusual winter certificates were discontinued." H wus un unusual winter for his dad froze his eurs taking him to school in below zero weather. When »u<:h deeds are not rewarded to school kids they soon lone fuith In their elders. Carl I'l-arnon, Hi White and Bob l.ariio/i were playing u round of golf It wus the second tune out for Bob who has faith in all mankind. Approaching his ball he toiinii it in u ha'f submerged con- iliUcjn in u soft spot of the fairway It was <juile a chore to extract the bull und still stay within tile rules of gulling. Bob luter Icurnetl his ball was gently stepped upon by Carl who had preceded him to the spot. As a novice Bob i., wondering if there is nut more antics of this kind for he lust .several bulls on long drives but none were found • * * Down iii HuiubolUt the present M hool board has denied the high behoof coach, Kd ijarbett, u classmate uf our Mercer, the right lo play ha.bebulI on the town team Wonder what kind uf folks on that -school board '! The coach teaches Lu.si ball in the school und ii<j.a spent )n.> life learning and participating in ulhlflics only to be stepped 01, by :>ume old fu^sils who managed to Hutiier cnuugb votes to get oil the board hut probably don't know Hie differi'iii e between a schuulbouk •iiid a h.t.ieball. There have been * a.•>!•;» like thai in other towns. Style Show and Awards to Pupils a Feature of Program Fenton: The Fenton school closed Friday, May 29, with a community picnic at the school. Two kitten- ball games were held in the morning between the high school girls and one in the grades. At noon a cafeteria dinner was served with a large number of parents and pupils present. At one o'clock the pupils received their report cards then all went to the assembly to enjoy the style show given by the home economics class. Supt. M. E. Ottter- ncss presented awards to the following: print dress, Mary Ann Bonn, first, Esther Luedtkc, second and Eileen Rochleau, third; party dress, Laura Bocttcher. first, Eileen Rochleau, second and Faith Fln- nestad, third. Awards were also presented in home economic* note books with Lucille Meyer receiving 1 first, Mary Ann Bohn, second and Geneva Glaus, third. Howard and Beverly Schultz favored the audience with two tap dance numbers. I'uth Kabelitz, dressed in an o!d fashioned dress, sang two German Hongs, accompanied by her sister, Tusnclda at the piano. Piano music was given by June Weisbrod during the style show and for the tap dancing numbers. There were dist- pliiyH from the manual training boys showing n large number of pieces of furniture 1 made during the year. The grade rooms also had a display of exhibits. The Goldlield baseball team crossed bats with thy Kenton high school team and the score was Fenton 'J and (Joldflcld 5. Members of the faculty, till returning next year are: M. E. Otter- ne.ss. .superintendent; Gerald Agard. principal and coach; Margaret Blossom, English and music; Irene Wilson, home economics; Marie Lennox, 7th and 8th; Helen Thompson. r>th and Oth; Nellie Weishrod. 3rd and tth and Louise Curtiss, primary. L. J. Weisbrod, the janitor, will also he with the school again. Mrs. Carl Priebe and Mervin Prlebe of this place to Northern Minnesota Thursday morning for a week's fishing. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rancy ar.d their son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Arden Raney and two children of Huron, S. D., visited the former's brother, Orville Raney, and family from Wednesday to Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Enos Wrede of Hurt spent Friday cvenlny with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Krause, also to visit Mrs. Wrede's grandmother, Mrs. Meyer, who has not been well of late. Mrs. Donovan Brown and daughter, Donna Clair, of Esthervllle, visited Mrs. Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Glaus last week and attended the graduation exercises of her brother, Charles Glaus. Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert Hantelman and son, Sadonla and Wilfred Bierstedt, and Marjorle Johnson of the Falrvllle neighborhood went to Waterloo Friday afternoon to attend the Walther League convention. Marjorle Johnson was a delegate. Mrs. Wilfred Stoeber entertained her sewing club Wednesday afternoon. Guests were Mrs. Howard Reeder and daughter. Colleen, Mrs. W. E. 'Stoeber, Mrs. Charles Bassett, Mrs. Charles Weisbrod and Marian Wtddel. Mrs. Stoeber served a delightful luncheon at the close. The club will not meet again until next fall. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Witter drove to Hubba'rd last week Friday on business and then went to Des Moines (or the week end with friends. On Tuesday they went to Ottumwa on business and returned home that evening. The Witters are former residents of Des Moines and are now living with Mrs. Witter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Huskamp. We do our own Lens Orindirut. DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. AH**, SEXTON NEWS aaeeoMBcaeeaoeoeeeoeoeoeoegceoBeeosgBeeao C'omiiieiicftnent KxercUcH Commencement exercises were held in the high school auditorium on Wednesday evening. May 27. The following program was given: Commencement March, Evelyn Iladig; America, audience; invocation by Hev. J. T. Snyder; music, boys' glee club: "Roads and Cross Roads", by Rev. William Dibble of Mason City; presentation of (lass by Supt. M. K. OUerntHs: presentation, of diplomas by G. R. Krauze, president of the board of education; mimic, girls' sextet; rla.sa song, graduates, and benediction by Hev Hnyder Donna Jean Bailey was named valedictorian, having an average of OS plus and Isabel Weisbrod was named salutatorian. her average for the four years being HI plus. Kach girl received a medal. There were «ix- leen graduates whose names appeared in a previous issue. W. K. Stoeber and son. Oliver, '.vere business visitors at Serantori, Thursday. l^avonne Bailey of Seneca spent the week end with her cousin, Lorraine Wegener. Mrs Kate Newel and Mrs. Emma Ku.ke wcru dinner guests lit the Orville Runty home Friday noon Junior Reed of Dakota City ia visiting his aunt, Mrs. R. L. Padgett and with other relatives last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kousuibtn were business visitors m Algona, Whilternore and Kmmetsburg on Friday. August Krause. luwti State college student, spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mri. G. R Krau.se. Mrs. August Bierstedt and Mrs. Alvin Xuimu h will be hostesses to the Lutheran Laditin' Aid in the church pariora on Wednesday, June a. Mr. and Mrs. Bob CiucUch und IX-rwood Kigler and Virginia Hus- I'amp left lust week Tuesday fur northern Minnesota on a tlshing trip. A large crowd was in Fenton on Wednesday evening to enjoy the lirbt free outdoor movie Next week's picture is culiud '>1,OUU A i Minute." I Mr and Mrs. Ralph Frictx- of j Dorothy Fraser Is spending the week at the Fred Neahring home. There will be a Children's Day program June 14 at the church here. Fred Plumb returned Friday from a week's fiching In northern Minnesota. Florence Marie Phillips, Wesley, spent the week with her grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Wise. Catherine and Leo Klrschbaum are spending the week with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Eisenman, near Brltt. Henrietta Pfeffer went to the Carl Albright home in Plum Creek. Thursday night where she will be employed for some time. W. Z. Miller and his daughter, Lois, spent the week end in Sioux City with Mr. and Mrs. Philip Thornton. Mrs. Thornton was formerly Ruth Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven and children of Mapleton, Minn., are expected for Decoration Day at the home of Mrs. Steven's mother, Mrs. .Sarah Wise and family. Mrs. Joe Fraser was called to the houi* ot b«r »l»t«r, Mrs. Roy Sarchett, Tuesday because of tiia Illness of her father, Mr. Spear, who is bedfast with pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Green attended the funeral of Mr. Green's aged grandfather, James Green at Algona Thursday. Mr. Green died Just one month to the day, after his son, Elmer, LuVerno, Mr. and Mrs. James Moardlnger of Elgin, 111., spent the past week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schmidt. Mrs. Walter Kober of Iowa Fall* visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harms here last week and attended commencement. Mrs. Christina Hlgginbottom of Iowa Falls, came Tuesday for a week's visit with her mother, Mrs. Mayme Nessen and family. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Border and (laughter, Winifred, of Michigan, came Friday for a week end visit with her mother, Mrs. Ell Bourrett. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jacobs and Carl Krueger of Des Moines came Friday for a week end visit at the George Jacobs and John Baaa hollies. Mr. and Mrs Chas. Riley of Waterloo came Saturday evening to visit his aunt and uncle, the Win. Kileys. Miss Ida took them to Irv- inglon Hunday. Philo Falb of Conrad and Mr. and Mm, Noah Kwlb and children of Marshulltown spent Saturday at the home of their sister, Mrs. Frank Lockwood. Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Hlnton and family and Mr. and Mrs Sim Hinton of Worthington, Minn., spent a time with their daughter, Mrs. Vane Graham und family. Mr. und Mrs. William Kastien und daughter of Bemis, South Dak ota, came Friday for a week end visit with Mrs. Harvey Sloan. The ladies weru old school mate*. Mrs. Grace Crisman and Mary Jane of Cedar Falls and Walter Williams of Walcott came Friday to upend the summer at the home of their mother, Mrs. T. W. Will- Miss Bessie Hloun came Friday evening from Buffalo Center to upend her vacation with her mother, Mrs. Ada Sloan. She has been re-elected fur the coming school ytar. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Miller, uf Ft. Dodge have been visiting at the C. C. Miller home during the pant week. Verne Miller of Ionia, U home to spend his vacation. He teaches at loniu and was re-elected. Mr. and Mrs Ralph Sloan and daughter. Eulah, uf Cedar Fall*, Mr. uiiii Mrs. C. K. Butcher of Des Moines und Mm. Uolda Wooley and son. Roger uf Nevada, came Friday evening for u week end visit with their mother, Mm. Ada Sloan. *1<MMW Cttkli Prixe €oupou WIUi Every Kodak Film Developed and 8 De-Luxe Prinu und professional enlargement oil painted by artists ull fur only iM\ Mail tu •)aJic»viUe Film Service Mail tliik nd with roll for K.O Individual attention 22-2 t Announcement: Mr. R. C. (Bill) Lechelt lias joined our organization and will have charge, of all Body and Fender Work Upholstery Repair Painting and Glasswork Mr. Leehelt has had 20 years of experience in this work, JO of which were at Cedar Rapids. He comes to us from the Rude Auto Co. of Cedar Rapids. Kent Motor Co. Algona's Ford Dealer Changed to Every Wednesday, Thurs. Exactly same play as before, but date changed effective this week from Sat. to Wed., Thurs. Wed.-Thurs., June 3-4 Whtn it comti to dincing Jttit* topi 'tm til. ttopi 'cm til JESSIE MATTHE WS AND HHOKTM Comedy—Cartoon—News Play Screeno! Friday, Amateur Night, June 5 Win. Boyd and Dorothy Mackail in "CHEATERS" Stars of Tomorrow—Travelogue—New* Saturday, June 6 State Happy Iloin-s Matinee in Afternoon Special Show for Children Admission lO-K John Mack Brown, Kay Johnson and Wallace Beery in "BILLY THE KID" Comedy, 'Gob» of Trouble"—Trazan Serial—News Sunday. Monday, June 7-8 <. C-V DUHN+EILiRf GIT BEAD U. D. M. WANT ADS—IT PAYS

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